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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE: l'WIDAY. .TANTAKY 9. 1000.
O'BRIEN CASE A PRECEDENT
First Conviction in West for Counter
ieiting Special Bank Notes.
PAPER OF DEFUNCT INSTITUTION
Operator Circulates Notes of Late
YOUR CHOICE OF
Merchants and Plautere Rank ol
Savannah and Lands la
Don't Miss Our Great j
HALF .PRICE SALE
BRIEF CJTV NEWS
ar moot Trlnt It.
Barlow Advertising- Agency, tSO-4 Be
Kadolpb r. gwobodu, FnbUo Accountant.
Kins hart, photographer, ISth Farnam.
Oloves Cleaned, Thos. Kllpatrlck's (love
la Bourse for holiday candles and cl
ean. Sit B. Hth.
Equitable Idfe Policies, sight drafts at
maturity. IL D. Neely, manager, Omaha
35o Dinner at the First Presbyterian
church Friday, January 8, 1909, from 11:30
a. m. to 1:30 p. m.
Dr. J. B. lusuMfi a Colonel The late at
Omaha man to bo appointed a colonel on
the ataft of Governor Shallenberger la Dr.
J. B. Bummers.
How is Your House Is It warm enough
this bioMlng? The Keaaley & Mattison Co.
lias a remedy cover your heating pipes In
the basement. Tel. DoUglas 1397. lliia-lZlS
Keep your money and valuables In a
safe deposit box In the American Safe De
posit Valuta in the Bee buUdlng, which la
nbaolutely burslar and fireproof. Boxes
rent for only St a year, or Jl a quarter.
Pullman Company aires Woman tl50
A confession of Judgment for 1M was
given Mrs. Kllen Nichols by the Pullman
company for claim of assault by a Pull
man porter while enroute from Ogden to
Cruelty and Jronaupport Mrs. Gaynelle
M. Nedd filed suit fur divoice In the dis
trict court today against her huHband, Karl
J. Nedd. for alleged cruelty and non-
support. She asks the custody of an In
Crass Suit Against Kitchen Begun The
case of George Crane against lialpu
Kitchen was brought to trial Thursday
morning before Judge Sutton for $6,000 dam
ages for alleged assault at the Paxton
hotel eighteen months ago.
PRATT SUES TO CET HOME
Colonel Seeks to Recover Residence
Given His Wife.
BUILT AS PER MARRIAGE COMPACT
He Seta Oat that This Ante-Nuptial
Agreement Was Violated When
"he Broke Her Mar
OMAHA BANK REVENUES BIQ
l.oral Institutions Din Deep Into Div
idend Melon Cutting; for
Although, according to the Jokeamith.
tills In the time of the year when the bill
collector Is the peraon most frequently met
with, yet It la also the time of year when
largo checks and drafts delight many re-
,.iAunt. fni t ! th MAinn nf dividend
declurlng by banks, railroads and Indus
It has been estimated that the railroads
and corporations of larger also of the
country disburse $100,000,000 more or lens
at the first of the year and fragments of
' this "melon cutting" are distributed
throughout the United Etates.
Omaha will not benefit so much by this
as by the dividends declared by Its own
barks, Jobbing and manufacturing corpor
ations, for Omaha capital la largely In
vested In - Omaha tntereata. The largest
fortunea and estates here have slices of
the street car stock, of which there la
$5,000,000 preferred and $1,000,000 common.
There are big blocks of smelter stock held
by the Nasties and Bartona, ant! nearly
$3.0110,000 In national bank atocka owned
locally. Real estate holdings, which con--t.iitute
some of the large fortunea of the
city, do, not, of courae, figure In dividend
declaring. How much Omaha jobbing and
manufacturing interests have paid to
shareholders this week no one will give
even a rough estimate, but the total ftgurj
la assuredly large enough to make a per
aon of Average Income gasp In a in axe -
The lifkl banks did comfortably well the
last yfcir. According to reliable figures
from 'the United States Investor, these
figures show what local banks earned on
their capital stock:
Earned Net Net ear'd
Bank, elnoa funds Dec. funds on Cap-
tw.. a 'ft7 1M,w 7 ' Hal.
First 1!IU2' $ll.e).t'l6 $12,A,038 W.I4
' Merchants. W.13 6.bfJU;4 s mz.vsz is. is
Nebraska.. 12.7W H,2!fl,7!t7 I.2il.tT H.Srt
Omaha ... Kt.i ll.Wl.4 U.11,S 12.M
V. BlaU-s.. lM.tfTS " .4l7.t3 lOjsi.TW 26. 1
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. 1
Frank H. Barclay of Beatrice Is sn
' Fleetwood Ward of Spokane, B. Lutta of
Tekainah and W. T. Ward of Tort Worth
are at the Henahawv
A." M. Wallina of David City, O. K. Ott
of O'Neill and Mra. C. W. Bowman of
Broken Bow are at the Murray.
George J. Macdonsht of Kanaaa City, W.
HMwell of Wichita. F. C. Taylor and M. R.
liobart ef Rlverton are at the Her Grand.
8. (Gray Howe of Beatrice, C. F. Cain of
Sheridan. W.. K. Kntghi of Falla City and
W. K. Dan of Douglas. Wyo., are at the
Collector of Internal Revenue Ross Ham
mond -was able to resume his duties during
tlie praaent week after an llluuss extending
back into the tail. ;
D J Bigley of Sprlnxftekl, R. C. Healry
.f Fremmit. A. W. Knl lit of Belgrade, C.
II WlHIema of IjoulsvMle, W. Lonegran of
Ucnver. Dr. Lanibley of Alnsworth are at
M. Calheotte of Denver, J. J. Freeman of
Rait Lake. Mrs. 8. D. Kllpatrlck and Miss
Uosanua Bradt of Beatrice. H. O. Hamil
ton c 6pokane. L. J. Towneend of Belle
Fourche, A. P. Klbbe and son of Central
City, it. C. Scott of lancoln and Mra. Wil
liam Schmidt of Spearfiah are .at the Pax-tun.
Offsetting the petitions in court filed by
Mrs. Julia Montgomery Pratt to have cer
tain transfers of property made by her
husband, Colonel James H. Pratt, to Tils
daughters act aside, Mr. Pratt Thursday
filed a petition In equity In the district
court, asking for the recovery of residence
property at 119 South Thirty-ninth street.
which was built for and given to hla wife
at the time of the marriage. '
In her petitions In court, Mrs. Pratt al
leges an ante-iuptlal agreement whereby
Colonel Pratt was to transfer to her prop
erty to the value of $50,000. Parcel bf this
agreement was the stipulation that within
a reasonable time after the marriage he
would provide and give her in her own
name a suitable residence In this olty to
the valuo of not leas than $1S.000. In pursu
ance of this agreement Mr. Pratt on May
16, 1904, provided a residence and also
built a barn and other Improvements
amounting to over $7,000. The further
agreement was Bhe would he entitled to be
paid nut of hla estate $TA0 at his death.
Dreir Large Same oi Momey.
Shortly after their marriage Mrs. Pratt
began to Ignore him to a great extent
and failed to ahow him the proper respect,
allegations run. Mr. Pratt further claims
that she drew largq sums of money and
demanded large sums of money up until the
time of the recent divorce case. He fur
ther claims that she was extrsvagant In
the way of dress and other goods that she
ordered on credit, and that up until Feb
ruary, 1907, she had received in goods and
caah over $50,000.
Mr. Pratt Bays that on November 20, 1908,
he left his home In Omaha to go to Texas
on a business trip ana uia not Know mui
at that time she was, contemplating the
violating and breaking of her . marriage
vow during his absence. On his return
homo he was refused admittance to the
home, he says.
It was then that he learned that she
had started to plan for a. divorce, which
she was refused In March, 1907. when ac
tion was taken and at which time ahe
stated, so he alleges, that ahe only mar
ried him to get all ahe could from him,
and that she did not expect that he would
live over two or three years from the
date that they were married.
The conviction of Thomas O'Brien, the
somewhat notorious counterfeiter, before
the federal court at Lincoln. Is the first
conviction In the west for counterfeiting
where special bank notes figured and has
become the atshject of extensive discussion
among law officers concerned In such work.
The specific offense of which O'Brien Is
convicted was In having In his possession
and passing certain bank notes Issued by
the defunct Merchants and Planters bank
of Savannah, Ga., which, it was charged,
he pasted together with silk threads be
tween, to Imitate the silk fiber In the
genuine bank notes, and for fraudulently
attaching a serial number with Intent to
deceive and defraud. These bogus notes
were passed at Geneva and Wahoo. Neb,
O'Brien was convicted before Judge T. C.
Munger In the United States district court
at Lincoln on two Indictments for counter
felting and was at once taken to Fremont
and lodged in the Dodge county jail to
await the disposition of a motion by his
attorneys for a new trial.
Previous Sentene-e Light.
O'Brien was once before convicted In the
state courts for passing similar notes and
sentenced to thirty days In Jail, not speci
flcally for counterfeiting, but for obtain
lng goods under false pretenses. It
was then held thst the bank notes
in question were not actual counter
felts, but that they were valueless, being
merely state bank notes' of a defunct bank
They were put In the same class with the
bank notes of the defunct state bank of
New Brunswick, N. J., of which many
were passed In Omaha several years ago
but no conviction could lie against the
passers of the money for counterfeiting,
because the notes were not actually coun
terfelta, but occupied the same relation
that do the bank notes of the late con
federacy, being merely curios. The par
ties passing these notes in Omaha were
tried In police court for obtaining goods
under false pretenses, and the bank notes
were confiscated. In the Interim the "Mer
chants and Planters" notes appeared on
the scene and were for a long time placed
In the same category as the New Bruns
wick notes, but, as the Merchants and
Planters bank notes were blank on the
back, they could not be so readily passed
Thla defect was overcome by parties who
came Into possession of large numbers of
these notes, generally of the $6, $10 and $30
luslve silk fiber between them "in Imitation
and similitude" to the government bank note
paper. It was held by the government au
thorlties that the act of counterfeiting was
completed, and hence the trial and con
vlctlon of O'Brien at Lincoln Tuesday.
Secret Service Expert a Witness.
W. H. Moran, assistant chief of the
United States secret service, from Wash
lngton, was one of the expert witnesses
called In the O'Brien case, to testify aa to
the "similitude and likeness" to the gen
uine bank notes of the government.
Judge T. C. Munger, before whom the
case was tried, held to the contention of
the government regarding the "similitude
and likeness" of the bank notes O'Brien
was charged with passing, and so In
structed the Jury.
The attorneys for O'Brien deny that the
Merchants and Planters bank notes or the
New Brunswick notes are In "similitude'
to United States treasury or national bank
notes, and that the government has made
no case of actual counterfeiting, and hence
demand a new trial. In the event of the
denial of a new trial they will appeal the
case If necessary to the supreme court of
the United States.
Simple Remedy for La Grippe.
Racking la grippe coughs that may de
velop Into pneumonia over night are
quickly cured by Foley's Honey and Tar.
The sore and Inflamed lungs are healed
and strengthened, and a dangerous condi
tion is quickly averted. Take only Foley's
Honey snd Tar In the yellow packages.
For sale by all druggists.
Active Salesmen Bee Want Ads.
MOTORMAN SAVES COLD BOY
Street Cur Man Rescues Half Frosea
Child and Buys Him Warm
jo ma prompt action or a motorman an
8-year-old boy owes his rescue Thursday
morning from death by. fi easing.
When W. C. Blake, a veteran motorman
on the Benson street car line reached the
end of the tracks on the first run out,
he saw the child standing In the snow,
thinly clad, without overcoat or muffler
and on the verge of unconsciousness from
the Intense- cold. His little cheeks were
white with frost and the tears were frosen
on his face. The lad could not speak.
but the big-hearted motorman saw the situ
ation at a glance and carried the boy
aboard his car, chafed his face, ears and
hands and put him next the stove to thaw
Blake learned from the boy that he was
coming down town . alone to meet some
friends at Twenty-fifth snd Cuming streets
who would meet hint there. The boy told
him that the clothes he had on were all
that he had.
Blake Immediately pulled the car up Into
Benson at a high speed and several min
utes ahead of schedule time and stopped
In front of Wolfe's store. He hurried Into
the shop and boughf the child complete
outfit of warm clothing. Borne of the pas
sengers who had already boarded the car
assisted In clothing the little fellow
and wanted to chip in and help pay for
the clothes, but Blake would have none
of it, remarking, "I would do that for any
Neither Blake nor any of the pasaengers
knew the child, who appears to have been
coming In from some place In the country
to meet or slay with friends la Omaha.
He got off the car at Twenty-fifth and
Cuming streets and was not aeen again
by those on the car.
IN OUR ENTIRE STOCK
r i ;
WORTH 25 UP TO $40
SHELDON SAVING THE RACE
Ministers, Physicians and Bachelors
Discuss Marriage Law.
MOST DOUBT ITS FEASIBILITY
'Good, K Possible," Say Several J
Baldrlare Says It Has No Terrors
for Him Rev. C. W.
JIMS ISSUE CALL TO ARMS
Hold Meeting; Tonight and Joe But
ler says Hitchcock Will
The first call to arms has been issued,
Thomas J. Flynn, president of the Da hi
man Democracy, and Clarence Arthur Hiss,
secretary, Thursday Issued a proclamation
calling upon all faithful JImocrats to meet
In the club rooms Friday night as there
will be "important business."
"The mayor and the colonels will be home
from the capltol by Friday night and all
the leaders will be there as well and we
will have a meeting which will be known
afar," said Leader Joe Butler. "Further,
Gilbert M. -Mitchcock 'our' congressman,
will know about It, and to hla sorrow, too.
"Hitchcock had no more right to dip In
and dictate an elective fire and police board
than the republicans, and for this inter
ference we propose to show him Just where
he ia and how small he la. Why, we, the
membera of the Dahlman Democracy,
elected that man to congress. Four weeks
before election Mr. Jeffrie had him beaten
a city block. We then Jumped Into the game
and put In our money and elected him. If
election had been right after the primaries,
when the momory of the World-Herald's
opposition to the mayor In his candidacy
for governor, was fresh, Hitchcock would
have been defeated by 2,000 votes.
"The Dahlman Democracy will pass some
mighty atrong resolutions and will appoint
a large committee to go to the capitol, and
two years from now will skin Hitchcock In
the primaries and put another man In the
jm Tt "ft
r. m mm a
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS'
- As supplied to the
Emperor of Germany,
King of England, Prince of Wales,
King of Spain, etc.
MAIL CLERK IS PROMOTED
Denals C. Hudsoa Appointed Post
office Inspector Out of
Dennis C. Hudaon of Omaha, a clerk of
the railway mail service of the sixth class.
has been promoted to the Important post
tlon of poatoffice inspector with Inatructlona
to report at once to the superintendent in
charge of the poatoffice Inspection service
at St. Louis and will leave for his new field
of duty .this evening.
Mr. Hudaon haa been recently employed
on the eastern part of the Omaha and Og
den division and was formerly in charge of
trains Nos. and t. He has been in the
railway mail service for twenty-one years,
having first been appointed to the St. Paul
and Helena division on the Northern Pa
cific in 180. He was transferred to the
Omaha and Ogden division In 1K89, with
which he has been continuously associated
aince, with the exception of three years
from 1894 to 1897, when he waa chief clerk
In charge of the railway mall service at
. Mr. Hudaon Is an old resident of Omaha
and his transfer to St. Louis will involve
the removal of himself and family from
Omaha. He doea not know Just where hla
permanent headiiuartera will be established.
C. F. Manderson. Thirtieth street and
Poppleton avenue, frame dwelling, $2,300;
C. F. Manderson, Thirtieth street snd Pop
pleton avenue, frame dwelling. $2,500; C. F.
MandVreon, Thirtieth street and Poppleton
avenue, frame dwelling, $.'.500; C. F. Man
derson, Thirtieth street and Poppleton ave
nue, frame dwelling, KS.fca. '
X recommend for your earnest con
sideration a ohaags in our - marriage
laws so that It will be impossible for
any man or woman to marry until a
certificate from a physician liosnsed
to practice in this stats has been pre
sented, containing a statement that
their health is rood 'aad that they
are capable of producing healthy off-
This recommendation of Governor Shel
don does not seem to have 'if truck a re
sponsive chord with the doctors and some
ministers question Its practicability, while
a few prominent eligible bachelors of
Omaha refuse to take It terribly to heart.
As a means of sounding public opinion
on this Interesting proposition. The Bee
has Interviewed a few representative men
from among the clergy, physicians and
bachelors and It places before Its readers
In succinct form the aympoaium.
No Terrors for Joe Ualdrlge.
"I don't care if the legislature acts fa
vorably upon the governor's recommenda
tion. It can go as far as ft .likes. I have
no fears whatever of the effects or work
ings of such a statute. I am a bachelor,
that ia true, and I have no apologies to
make, and, what is more, I regard myself
as a splendid physical specimen, and when
I say physical I mean a term broad
enough to Include my mentality as well.
Of course I am not contemplating matri
mony, but nevertheless I feel that I have
a perfect right to discuss such a proposi
tion." This is the deliberate statement of
Joe Baldrlge, for years considered to be
one of the "most eligible" bachelors In
Omaha, He Is a golf P'ayer, a fresh-air
fanatic and appears to be as sound as s
"Indiscriminate running around of the
confirmed criminals and the criminal ln
aane ahould be atopped," said Stockton
Hoth, treasurer of the Omaha Water com
pany, another desirable "old bach."
"Governor Sheldon muat bo a friend of
the doctors, as such a law would surely
Increase their business In this state, where
there are so many marriages," said J. B.
Buckingham, assistant general passenger
agent of the Burlington, also a "good
"It might be all for the best, but I guess
I know more about freight rates and that
proposition of the governor's Is too deli
cate a subject for mo to tamper with,"
said C. K. Spens. general freight agent of
the Burlington, one of the very best single
"The theory Is good." said Charles L.
Saunders, real estate dealer, former state
senator, confirmed bachelor and late can
didate for the nomination for the office of
representative of the Second congressional
district of Nebraska.
iilloe I" Ask the Doctors.
It might possibly be a good thing If
It could be done, but I am at a loss to see
how such a plan could be effectively car
ried out." This Is the view of Dr. J. 8.
Alexander of the Paxton block.
"It would put a premium on Immorality
and Is not practical." declared Dr. A. K.
Detwller, "and If put on the statute books
would achieve almost nothing. In states
where the marriaga of epileptics is for
bidden they marry Just the same and have
"Such a law would become a dead letter
almost as soon as passed," asserted Dr.
J. S. Goats. "It would be desirable enough
If It could be enforced, but the experience
of other states la not encouraging."
Rev. Charles W. Savldge, founder and
pastor of Feople's church, the man who
haa married nearly l,8u0 couples In his
ministry of over thirty years, docs not
quite see how the plan could be worked
out. He said: "I think it would be good it
tt could be done, but how would you go
about it T How are you going to tell about
these people? It's a hard thing to deal
"I should not like to express an opinion
without thinking It over," said Rev. P. A.
McGovcrn, pastor of St. Peter's Cathollo
church. "But at first thought the law docs
not appeal to me. I doubt It It would prove
effective In preventing the marriage of
those who should not marry and, on the
other hand, would be unpleasant to those
of the other class."
"I think the suggestion of the governor
has a most laudable end In view. Pains
taking and persistent watchfulness for a
term of years would unquestionably result
In accomplishing much." said Rev. M. V.
Hlgbee of North Presbyterian church.
1 HnwRNAii AvniMfl mam snnncm
iiuiv ui.ni... n iuuiiu umi uuuuubui
Of the myriad of men who flit across the Htage of life, who me the suc
cessful ones? Who ralxe high the standard of at talmucnt ami achieve a
marked buccohs7 Kuch nii'ti Ktami out In bold relief like the inajentlc oak on
the hill top, or some bright particular star, wuddenly crnerUIng from the hori
zon, full-orbed and radiant, increasing In slxe and brilliancy, sending its
beams of light to the remotoat regions.
OMAHA GRAIN MEN H0N0REQ
President Tledeman of Western As
sociation Puts Sturtevant and
Weetbrook on Committee.
"President Tledeman of the Western
Grain Dealers' association appointed two
Omaha men on Important committees at
the meeting of that association held
Wednesday at Fort Dodge." said E. J.
McVann, secretary of the Omaha Grain
exchange. "They are C. D. Sturtevant on
the committee on terminal market condi
tions and K. S. Westbrook on Improvement
of grain crops."
Mr. McVann read a paper at the meeting
on the "Uniform Bill of Lading," and J.
C. Lincoln, commissioner of the St, Louis
Merchants exchange, delivered an address
on "Ilates from Iowa to St. Louis." The
meeting was a large one and grain men
were in attendance from all over Iowa.
McVann has been honored by an Invita
tion to lecture to the students of the short
courae at Amos this year on "The Inspec
tion of Grain and Merchandising Cash
Grain." George A. Wells of Des Moines,
secretary of the Western Grain Dealers,
will also be heard by the short course
students, who form a numerous body.
Succens Is not the result of accident,
luck, unusual mental endowment, nor .aid
of friends, but rather the legitimate and
necesssry sequence of Industry, peraever
ance, grit, energy, clearness of perception
and strengtli of will, backed by an abun
dance of good health.
Health la often the pivot which decldi-a
whether the youpg man of today will be
claused aa a success or a falluie. Vigor
ous manhood Is a stepping atone ti auc
cesa In life. The man who has preserved
the vitality given him by nature, or,, hav
ing lost it, has regained ll by securing
proper treatment In time l enabled X
Hhove aside the barriers which impede his
progress, both commercially nnd socially.
You should be strong, Pomhchh nerves of
steel, aclf-conf ldcnce, ktrei,(?th in every ;
muscle, ambition, grit, energy and enrttir- '
ance In order to make .your life complete..
How many real healthy men do you .
meet In your dally work? How few men'
that can really do things. You can pick
out plenty of sick ones, hut good, strong,
healthy men are few. A sickly man Is at
u disadvantage In every way. If vou are
sick there Is a reason. If you have doctored without benefit there Is also a
reaaon why you did not get well. Are you going to plod on through life and be
a miserable failure when you can now become cured at small expense? Our
treatment will cure you If you are curable. Why not meet the Issue like a
man? If you need treatment you need the best, and you need It now.
We treat men only, and cure promptly, safely and thoroughly by the latest
and best methods, BRONCHITIS, CATAKBK, REBTOUI XEBIX,ZTT, BLOOD
rOISOBT, XEbT DISEASES, XIDMET AXD BLADSIB DISEASES, and all
Special Diseases and their complications, in the shortest possible time and at
the lowest oost for skillful services and successful treatment.
Consultation Office Hours: i:oo a. m. to S:00 p. m
H sr,.min.tln. Sundays, 10 to I only. If you ,ti.n
- -.w... tiol call writs.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
The Bubonic Plague
destroys fewer lives than stomach, liver
and kidney diseases, for which Electric
Litters is the guaranteed remedy. 50c. Foi
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
TO THE JEWS OF AMERICA.
Appeal for Assistance for the Karth
The American Jewish committee, In
executive session assembled In New York
City, expresses Its deep sympathy with the
Italian people In their distress. On behalf
of American Jewry It sends the Italian
people messages of encouragement and
brotherhood, with the prayer that they
may be strong and hopeful of the future.
We call upon the Jews of America to
open wide their purses and to contribute
what they can to the funds now being
gathered by the American Red Cross so
elety. Let every Jew do his duty by his
stricken Italian brother.
Contributions should be sent to the near
est local Red Csesa treasurer or to the
national Red Crosa treasurer at Washing
ton, D. C.
L'pholds Prohibition Law.
MOBILE, Ala., Jan. 7. The state prohibi
tion law waa upheld here today when a
liquor license was refused In the local pro
r i!i: i 'I
Start the New Year right
"Have Root print itw
A. L ReH Ucevporeted, 1210-1211 Howard Sereet
HAS NO WINTER
Now, when the wintry blasts sweep down upon you, is
the time to get your thoughts on a winter vacation tour ,
the one you have promised yourself for, perhaps, years.
Why don't you escape the blizzards and zero weather
for the soft southern sunshine of California, the Caro
linas, Cuba or the Gulf resorts!
LOW WINTER TOURIST RATES DAILY, liberal
, x stopover privileges and diverse routes, also homeseekers'
rates with limit of twenty-five days, the first and third '
Tuesdays of each month.
Call or write for illustrated literature and learn about the floral and
scenic grandeur of these resorts, with their palatial hotels, ste. It's free.
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent,
1502 Tamam Street, Omaha, Neb.
' in mtl
lnicr .fMifDrr nncrm pay our fee
aaen sriuciea wnn any aliment should go to the Doc
tor longest established, moat experienced and best sue
?e?"., Vur twenty-flvs ysars' successful practloe lu curing
Wi.N has enabled us to perfect cures that have never been
surpassed, If equalled. This successful experience la tulite
sble to our patients aad yen pay whea cured.
Established Omaha 25 Years '
This reputation ws have held so many years aa til
MOST REL1ABLU and SUCCESSFUL DOCTORS for MLN
in the West. Men come to ua knowing their true condition
will be honestly explained and treated. After a perfect un
derstanding of each case, a fair, honest price Is agreed
upon between doctor and patient, Including ail inediclnee
until cureu. our pauema a now juat what It wt
a permanent cure before they begin treatment.
Always find out positively ir me ree tnciuaes the MfcUlLiNi.n. If you Vy
medicines every time you get them, you never know what the cost of your
treatment will be. Do not be caugnt In tnis great medicine graft, Ws Will care
ill cost fur.
you for less mousy than any other specialist and aooeyt the aaeaey la any way yea
wish to pay. Nervous IwDiiny, oiouu ruiaun skiuuey tag muur, xrosieua 'iruunies.
Weakness, Stomach and bkln uueasea, au ailments Ol men, no matter how ac
quired. f-n ETC EXAMINATION AS I) CONSULTATION. WRITE
, ElEs FOlt HYMI'TON liLANK FOH HOME TREATMENT.
DR. KcGREW CO., 215 S. 14 St., "STcoS.M Omaha, M
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